L&A: Museum director puts focus on students (Page 3)
Sports: What’s going on in spring football this week? (Page 4)
Opinion: OU Athletic Department helps make fans’ dreams come true (Page 3)
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Elections: low turnout, no grievances Matt Epting and Sarah Campbell will lead Student Government next year MICHELLE JOHNSTON, Campus Reporter PAIGHTEN HARKINS, Campus Edtior
A little over 3.2 percent of eligible Sooners voted in Student Government Association’s new president and vice president, Matt Epting and Sarah Campbell. This year ever y position in the election, from Undergraduate Student Congress seats to the presidential position, was uncontested. Epting and Campbell received the highest percentage of eligible votes. Of the 22,055 eligible voters, only 707 voted in the presidential race, according to the election report. The new Campus Activities Council chairman, Layne Ferguson, received an even smaller percentage of votes from the 22,055, ending the two days of voting with 2.6 percent, or 577 votes. The next Student Bar Association president, Elise Puma, received 17 total votes out of the 788 eligible voters, or about 2.2 percent, according to the election report. Jeremiah Stinnett, the next Housing Center Student Association president, received 2.3 percent of the votes, or
115 of the 5,082 eligible votes, according to the election report. In April 2012 when Joe Sangirardi and Rainey Sewell ran uncontested for the president and vice presidential seats, they raked in 1,766, or about 7.9 percent of the student body, according to Daily archives. While the April 2012 presidential ticket wasn’t opposed, other positions, such as CAC chair, were contested. In the contested April 2013 elections, when Ernest Ezeugo and Madeline Grunewald won SGA president and vice president, about 3,373 students voted in total. Election chair Avik Mukherjee said he expected the low voter turnout because all the positions were uncontested. “We didn’t expect to see anything in the 2,000 range. It’s right on par with where I thought it would be,” Mukherjee said. For this year’s election, only one physical polling location was open for students, opposed to previous year’s when polling locations were open at the Law College and Dale Hall. Placed in the Oklahoma Memorial Union, less than 10 percent of students voted in person, Mukherjee said The remaining 90 percent voted online, Mukherjee said. The other physical polling locations were removed because fewer than 20 people voted in each location during the last spring election, Mukherjee said.
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Josh Vascil, broadcast and electronic media junior mans the voting table for the Student Government Association elections Wednesday afternoon. While Vascil is not a member of the SGA, he volunteered his time to give students walking through the Union an opportunity to vote if they haven’t yet.
Month brings sexual talks WOC to spread knowledge MIKE BRESTOVANSKY Campus Reporter
CALEB SMUTZER/THE DAILY
the kitchen, cooking the most delicious dishes she has ever tasted. In turn, she was inspired to take up baking herself when she was older. “It’s not common, these days, for young women to bake home goods,” Smith said. “At least, not as common as it used to be.” It was while she was working on her visual communications major at OU in 2011 that Smith decided to open up a small cooking blog to share her recipes with the public. Smith said it was just for fun in the beginning and was a great place to store
OU sudent begins blog about baking, turns into business SAMA KHAWAJA
Life & Arts Reporter
Most people would read a book or watch “Breaking Bad” on Netflix to wind down from classes. Kelli Smith chose to bake. Ever since she was a little girl, Smith said she has enjoyed watching her grandmother bustle about
all her recipes. “It was kind of meditative for me,” Smith said. It was only last year, when her blog picked up in popularity, that she decided to open her own business, and Confections and Coffee was born. Operating out of her apartment, Smith didn’t have to venture far for customers. Irene Campbell, one of her closest friends, said Smith would ask close friends if they wanted to order her baked goods.
April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month, and the O U Women’s O u t re a c h C e n t e r h a s events planned for the next several weeks. Sexual Assault Awareness Month is a campaign by the National Sexual Violence Resource Center to raise awareness and educate people about sexual violence. “Sexual Assault Awareness Month is an important message on any campus, especially because 80 percent of women who will experience sexual assault are under the age of 30,” said Melanie Adams, the programming coordinator for the Women’s Outreach Center.
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Epting, Campbell to take SGA office Life’s a beach for The new executive officers will take office in November for shortest term MATT WOODS
On Wednesday night, Matt Epting and Sarah Campbell celebrated the end of the presidential campaign — and they’re already making history. Although the campaign was uncontested, the future Student Government Association president and vice-president will begin the shortest term to date starting Thursday. Unofficially confirming the pair until November, Wednesday’s election tally totaled 3.2 percent of eligible student voters, according to the election report. Epting and Campbell’s transitional term will be half the length of previous terms because of a referendum passed in 2012, which changed the timing of presidential terms. WEATHER Partly cloundy with a high of 84. Wind SW at 24 mph. Chance of rain 10 percent.
“It’s probably one of the lower voter turnouts that SGA has had in its history,” said Epting, political science and public relations junior. In addition to the shortest SGA presidency, this term set a precedent for one of the lowest student voter turnouts. “[Elections] could have been a lot more stressful,” human relations major Campbell said, “It’s just exciting to see that campus is still involved.” Epting’s been involved with SGA throughout his entire time at OU. By engaging in conversations with students about their desired college experiences, Epting and Campbell developed an agenda to maximize the undergraduate student experience, Epting said.
Seafood to shopping: freshman travel cross-country to enjoy spring break EMMA SULLIVAN Campus Reporter
Following their first college spring break, members of the Freshmen Experience took some time to talk about their lives and what happened during their time off from school. For some, like Jessica Graro, spring break meant time away from the stresses of college and relaxing on the beach with friends and family.
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BEANS: Baking business grew quick SEX: WOC claims, ‘consent is sexy’ Continued from page 1 “It’s difficult,” Smith said. “You have to create a name for yourself and a reputation.” But it wasn’t long before Smith was receiving orders from outside her circle of friends. She was especially popular during the holidays, since she would bake festive goods for the occasion. For St. Patrick’s Day, Smith baked pretzel wands dipped in chocolate and Lucky Charms. “I think she’s really good at what she does, and people like what she makes,” Campbell said. In February, Smith decided to take a step forward and raise money for a storefront via popular crowd-funding website Kickstarter. Smith’s campaign wasn’t as fruitful as she had hoped, yet the failure to meet the campaign’s goals didn’t discourage her. “It was exciting being able to take a risk that I didn’t know the outcome of and being okay with that,” Smith said. Smith learned a lot through the experience in terms of what it took to own a business, and she also got to know the people of
Norman. For now, she said, she just wants to focus on developing her recipes and eventually try again when she is ready. Megan Pinnick, pre-nursing junior, said it was admirable to see someone start their own business and follow their dreams. After all, it isn’t easy making a name for yourself while being surrounded by such popular chain restaurants. “I think it’s important to know that Norman is growing so much and focusing more and more on local businesses here,” Smith said. “But you definitely have to have a niche for yourself in whatever you’re trying to sell, otherwise you’re going to be the same as everyone else.” Smith said she still has a long way to go in terms of experience in the baking industry. However, her business is still going strong, and she continues to receive orders for her creations. For now, she is content with baking from the comfort of her apartment. “I’m confident that I bake well,” Smith said. “Well enough for people to buy.” Sama Khawaja, Sama.Khawajafirstname.lastname@example.org
Continued from page 1 The Women’s Outreach Center will begin its activities Apr il 7 at the Oklahoma Memorial Union, where students can sign a large quilt square to show support for sexual assault victims, Adams said. They will combine these squares with others from across the nation to create The Monument Quilt that will cover t h e Na t i o n a l Ma l l i n Washington D.C., Adams said. The center will also table on the South Oval to hand out sexual assault information. Students can spin a prize wheel to answer trivia questions and win prizes. The
center’s workers will also hand out teal ribbon stickers so Sooners can show support, Adams said. According to OUPD ’s 2013 Fire and Safety Report, 12 forcible sex offenses were reported in 2012, and 16 were reported in 2011. However, this number does not accurately represent the truth, Adams said. About 60 percent of sexual assaults aren’t reported to police and two-thirds of assaults are committed by people the victim knows, Adams said. “When people know that in America, every two minutes someone is sexually assaulted, they stop to think about serious this crime is,” Adams said. Adams said that the center will partner with local campus hangouts to
provide bar stamps that read, “Consent is Sexy” and “WOC” to verify paid entry. On April 14 and 15, the center will hold its White Ribbon Campaign, which lets men, as well as women, speak out about violence against women. “We must change the mind-set about sexual assault, its victims and who the perpetrators are in order to create the same environment for reporting this crime like we do any other,” Adams said. “That will not happen if victims are continually treated as accomplices in their own victimization.” Mike Brestovansky, email@example.com
BEACH: Spring break not all fun and games for all Sooners in experience Continued from page 1 Graro spent time south of Daytona Beach, Fla., with her best friend, mom and boyfriend, in an area called Wilbur by the Sea, where her uncle owns a beach house. The area is residential and private, which gave her more freedom to play and relax on the beach, Graro said. Graro is also a seafood fanatic and ate a lot of her favorite food at a seafood shack close to where she was staying. “I’ve gone every day since we’ve been here, and I’m not ashamed of it,” Graro said. “I will eat them out of house and home.” For Spencer Smith, spring break was not spent the way he planned, after an unexpected death occurred in the family. Smith’s uncle passed away, and the majority of his spring break was spent with his family in South Dakota. He was also a pall bearer on March 18 and 19. “It’s unfortunate that he had to leave us so soon. He was only 46 years old,” Smith said. However, Smith did spend time with his friends at South Dakota State on March 21 before returning to school. “I’m just going to charge ahead for the 25 days of school left before finals,” Smith said. Audra Brulc spent her spring break at home in Tulsa, Okla., hanging out with friends and catching up with her long lost love: reading. “I was getting excited about something that I was reading, and that felt really good again,” Brulc said.
Lately, Brulc hasn’t had the time or energy to get into reading like she once did, but over break, she decided to change that. “You should find things that excite you,” Brulc said. Melanie Purdy spent her spring break helping to take care of her father, who has cancer, by doing things like cooking and helping with the house. She also saw her best friend, went to a DJ show in Houston and spent some time in College Station, Texas. Christina Hamilton spent her spring break with her aunt, who lives in New York. She spent time shopping in places like T.J. Maxx and Forever 21. “I definitely maximized my shopping potential,” Hamilton said. She also met with her friend, who is going to Pace University, had lunch at Olive Garden and later visited M&M’s World. “It’s like three floors of M&M heaven,” Hamilton said. During Hamilton’s last night there, she celebrated her cousin-in-law’s 30th birthday on a boat cruise on the Hudson River. Her family shared the boat with a number of other parties. Hamilton was disappointed with the amount of people who didn’t know how to wobble, so she taught them how. “I led the dance line, which is totally not like me, but it was fun,” Hamilton said.
University College Freshman Christina Hamilton visits New York City with her family over spring break.
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Confections + Coffee owner, baker and OU alumna Kelli Smith prepares a batch of whoopie pies Sunday morning in her apartment kitchen.
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University college freshman Audra Brulc enjoys spring break with some friends. You don’t always have to leave the state to have fun over spring break.
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Fred Jones Museum director puts focus on students LUKE REYNOLDS • ASSISTANT LIFE & ARTS EDITOR
The Daily sat down with Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art director Emily Neff, who took over for previous museum director Ghislain d’Humieres in January. Neff holds bachelor’s degree in art history from Yale University, a masters degree in art history from Rice University and a Ph.D. from the University of Texas at Austin. The Daily: Tell me about your background and education. Emily Neff: I come from Houston. Our children are seventh-generation Texans. But we love being in Oklahoma. I was raised in Houston and went to the museum there, just the typical sort of thing. My mother loved going to museums, so she took me there. So I had a kind of comfort level walking into museums. I always felt like I had a home in museums. So I went to Yale as an undergraduate, and it is because of the university art museum there that I am sitting here now talking to you. I was able to spend as much time as I wanted in the museums. They were free and open to the public; I actually often studied there. That was my life.
The Daily: What are some thoughts you had coming into the position of director at Fred Jones? EN: I was curator of American Art for many, many years, and the joke about me is that my mother left me in a basket on the front steps of the fine arts museum of Houston, and I never left. It’s partly true. I’m very loyal and dedicated to that place. I felt like it was a good time to leave, though, having accomplished many of the things I wanted to. It sounds corny, but I really had no interest leaving Houston or leaving the MFA (Museum of Fine Arts). I could’ve retired there very happily, but a friend of mine said, ‘Why don’t you just go?’ I remembered being very impressed with the FJJMA in 2001 when I first visited. The director at the time gave me a tour, and I remember turning the corner and seeing The (U.S.) State Department Collection. So I remember being impressed at the time. It sounds corny, but I finally caved and came. I hit the OU campus and thought, ‘Oh my god, this is where I want to be. I want to be a part of this.’ There is an atmosphere here of a great attitude. Things are happening here. There’s an appreciation of good ideas, and the museum is growing.
The Daily: Tell me about a day in the life of an art museum director. EN: I think it’s the difference between being a director and a curator. My title includes chief curator, and that’s important to me, because I never want to completely let go of that intimate relationship that you have with pieces of art. The difference is that a day in the life of a curator is probably a little more hands on with things like the market. So, becoming aware of potential acquisitions and doing your research and scholarly writing — all of that is a part of what I do, but adding in the director title makes for a lot of administration. So, for example, we had a meeting the other day and looked at our mission and had a conversation about it that will probably grow into another conversation about the mission. We’re probably going to have a retreat soon to really look at what we have to come up with a new long-range plan — strategic planning and strategic thinking. What are we doing right? Where could we do better? So the director is trying to look from the outside in, always looking at the bigger picture.
The Daily: What are some future goals you have for the museum? EN: Our emphasis is on the students. We want the students to make the university art museum a part of their home. So, we’re working on getting students in, and we’ve done a lot of collaborative work with other departments. Engineering uses us a lot, and there are other departments that you might not think could figure out ways to use the museum but can. You know, I came into this, and it is not a turn-around operation. This is a museum in great shape, but you want to continually be improving. The Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art will hosts a lecture over Apache Arts 6 p.m. today in the Mary Eddy and Fred Jones Auditorium. BENNETT HALL/THE DAILY
Emily Neff poses in the European art wing of the Fred Jones, Jr. Museum of Art. She is the director and chief curator of the museum.
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OU Athletic Department gives back to fans game? For eight students who attend the April 10 OU Football Student Day, that will become a reality. Those eight students will be chosen at random next Thursday to deliver a sideline play during the April 12 game, and all students in attendance can It’s a well-known fact that football is no joking matter at the OU. Even if you’re not a football fan, take photographs with players after the practice, kick field goals and have a chance to win OU footyou can’t deny that football season in Norman ball prizes. is intrinsically linked to the Sooner experience. Honestly, we think this sounds Knowing how many students love OU football, like an OU football fan’s dream we are happy to see the athletic program make The Our View come true, and it’s all free for stua greater effort to involve fans in the Oklahoma is the majority opinion of dents. We applaud the football football tradition. The program’s announcement The Daily’s department for recognizing and of holding a practice open to student fans next eight-member embracing the fierce loyalty and week is an encouraging embrace of the fans’ role editorial board undying support from OU fans. in OU football. We hope to see future opportuniIt’s nice to see a perennial powerties for OU students and fans to get involved in our football program and want to thank the athlet- house program like OU take a moment to appreciate its fans and get them more involved. ic department for creating such an opportunity. In fact, we’ve seen the athletic department take Even though the open practice next Thursday steps to increase fan involvement beyond the will only last 30 minutes, we are excited for the open practice. Soonersports.com and OU footinaugural OU Football Student Day and to have ball’s Twitter account sent out links last week that a chance to see our players in preparation mode. Perhaps, depending on the practice’s success, the offered fans the chance to vote on what paint designs will appear on the end zones and midfield athletic department can make future practices open for longer periods of time. We also love that during the spring game. A few weeks before that, the football department let fans vote on which students will not only get to watch a traditionally past great players they want to appear on next seawell-guarded football practice, but they will also son’s football tickets. have the chance to receive free food, raffle prizes We know these might seem like small or trivand a possible stint as a student coach in the April ial opportunities for involvement, but for OU 12 spring game. fans, any chance to impact their team is incredReally, is there any cooler experience for a stuible. Seemingly small chances to get involved in dent fan than to get free coaching gear and run Oklahoma football are actually massive for a fan onto the field to deliver a play during the spring Our View: We love that OU football is offering more chances for fans to get involved and want to see the trend continue.
DAILY FILE PHOTO
Punter Jed Barrett and defensive back Gabe Lynn interact with fans after the Sooners beat the Tulsa Hurricane last fall.
base that goes crazy when a gold trim is introduced to the team’s uniform or any minor change is made to the pre-game routine. We hope to see Sooners take advantage of these opportunities to get to know their football team even better, and we encourage OU football to continue this trend of appreciation for its fans.
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In this file photo, then junior Anne-Catherine Tanguay watched her putt in the NCAA Central Regional at OUâ€™s Jimmie Austin Golf Course. Tanguay tied with teammate Emily Collins for second at 5 under par out of 126 golfers.
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The OU womenâ€™s golf team will tee up in the desert Friday at the Ping/ASU Invitational, hoping to earn momentum going into the postseason. When the Sooners arrive in Tempe, Ariz., they will look to improve upon a disappointing performance during their last outing at the SunTrust Gator Invitational, where they finished ninth out of 14 teams. The OU women have finished outside the top-5 in two of their last We are going to shift three tournaments. Senior Anneour focus back to the Catherine Tanguay said essentials. I think we the recent struggles of kind of lost track of the team are more mental than physical, and that.â€? the teamâ€™s focus is being d i re c t e d b a c k t o t h e anne-catherine Tanguay, fundamentals. senior golfer â€œWeâ€™ve been working on our attitude a lot. Making sure weâ€™re ready mentally is the big part,â€? Tanguay said. â€œWe are going to shift our focus back to the essentials. I think we kind of lost track of that.â€? With the Big 12 conference tournament and NCAA championships fast approaching, Tanguay sees this tournament as chance to turn things around at this important
Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker April 3, 2014 ACROSS 1 He bullied George McFly 5 Neuter, as a male horse 9 Big wine holders 14 Big man in Oman 15 Strong smell 16 Group of eight 17 Coin of Western Samoa 18 San Juan, Puerto ___ 19 Genevaâ€™s river 20 Where bullets may be stockpiled 23 Female rabbit 24 â€œ7 Faces of Dr. ___â€? 25 Sigmaupsilon go-between 28 Tolkien creatures 31 Put the cart before the horse, say 36 Host before Paar and Carson 38 Creole food veggie 40 Big name in desktop computers 41 One-room heater 44 Large, round hairdo 45 Hall-of-Fame manager Weaver 46 Land in the Thames, perhaps 47 Part of a batting instruction
49 Little kid 51 â€œ___ none of your businessâ€? 52 Surgeonsâ€™ workplaces, for short 54 Mature, as wine 56 Useful guy to have around 65 Established rule 66 In ___ of (replacing) 67 Faithful or factual 68 Contour 69 Lively spirit 70 Effortlessness 71 ___ a high note (finish well) 72 Blood supplies 73 Some deli loaves DOWN 1 VCR format of old 2 Islamic spiritual leader 3 What soap may leave 4 Swindlerâ€™s crime 5 More likely to receive an R rating 6 Prepare for publication 7 Mathematical sets 8 Emulate Pavlovâ€™s dogs 9 Beef ___ bleu 10 Have rheumatic pains 11 Bit of sign language?
12 Bingolike game 13 Annotation in proofreading 21 Worst possible turnout 22 Nymph presiding over rivers 25 Spanish appetizers 26 Up in the sky 27 Prefix meaning â€œextremelyâ€? 29 Coke or Pepsi, e.g. 30 Go around, as an issue 32 Winery storage units 33 Bacteria in uncooked food 34 Build an embankment 35 Allowances for waste 37 Black, to Byron 39 Depend
42 Distrustful 43 Surrounding blockade 48 Scam artist 50 Hawaiian medicine man 53 Brogue bottoms 55 Vegetable oil, e.g. 56 Mocking comment 57 Yoked animals 58 Sir Francis Drakeâ€™s was â€œGoldenâ€? 59 Eating peas with a knife, e.g. 60 Worldâ€™s longest river 61 Rend 62 Evangelistâ€™s suggestion 63 Either of three English rivers 64 Football holders
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point in the season. â€œ We h av e n â€™ t p l a y e d at our full potential this season. Itâ€™s going to be a turning point, and I think everyone has their head set on this tournament,â€? Tanguay said.
PLAYER PROFILE Anne-Catherine Tanguay Year: Senior Statistics:
C o a c h Ve r o n i q u e 11 career top-10 Drouin-Luttrell recognizfinishes, es the significance of this 20 career top-20 being the last regular-seafinishes, 1 career first son tournament for the seplace finish. niors on the team. â€œFor some of these girls, this is the end of their careers here,â€? Drouin-Luttrell said. â€œThereâ€™s a lot for them to look forward to, and hopefully, they can build some momentum this weekend.â€? The Sooners will face a strong field Friday, consisting of some of the best programs in the country. These will include No. 2 UCLA, No. 3 Duke and No. 4 Stanford. The one team, however, that would appear to have the advantage is No. 6 Arizona State, who will be competing on their home course. The ASU Karsten Golf Course is a relatively short layout but boasts narrow fairways, deep bunkers and thick desert vegetation that will penalize wayward shots. The tournament is a three-day, 54-hole event with live scoring available at golfstat.com. Trent Crabtree firstname.lastname@example.org
Line Cooks Needed - Start Immediately Fully private golf club restaurant seeking qualified, experienced, line/ short order cooks. Applicants MUST have evening and weekend availability. Seeking full and part time applicants. Cleveland County food handler license required. Cooks need to be punctual, and eager to learn and excel in the industry. Pay is $8.00 $12.00 determined by skill-set, and experience. Useful skills include, but are not limited to the following; flat top grill, char broiler, Sautee station, fry station, baking, vegetable prep, fruit prep, knife usage, portioning, cleaning, etc. Interested applicants can apply by submitting a resume via reply to the online posting. Also, interested applicants may apply in person at (Tuesday - Saturday 3pm - 5pm)
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Itâ€™s a fine time for artistic expression. You will have to make some Whether you enjoy painting, difficult decisions this year. Taking music, literature or some other on too many projects at once pastime, take on a project that will not earn you the recognition will showcase your talent. Put you desire. Focus on the most aside problems and enjoy the advantageous opportunity and moment. devote all of your time, effort and expertise toward that goal. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Too much time spent helping others ARIES (March 21-April 19) -will lead to you neglecting the Your easygoing personality will people and interests that mean draw attention and attract new the most. Take time to pursue alliances. Attend functions that activities that provide stimulation allow you to share ideas, concepts and greater happiness. and plans. Service groups or cultural get-togethers will lead to SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -potential partnerships. Budget wisely today. Your home improvement ideas may be more TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -costly than you originally planned. Donâ€™t make promises you wonâ€™t Get in touch with older relatives be able to keep, or youâ€™ll face who could use your help or offer an emotional dilemma. Listen to you sound advice. friends and relatives who offer valuable advice, not ridicule and SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -negativity. There may be a rift with someone you deal with daily. Have a GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -heart-to- heart talk to determine Sharing opinions and listening to the extent of the problem, and be the people around you will be the willing to compromise. first step in pursuing the home projects you have in mind. You CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) should avoid criticizing others and -- New possibilities or positions in instead offer them worthwhile the workplace are coming your solutions. way. Other people are impressed with the efforts you have put CANCER (June 21-July 22) forth. Be prepared to make a -- Postpone any plans until you career move. are confident that you have all the details worked out. You can AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) avoid tension by not revealing -- Plan physical activities that will your aims until your plan is a sure get you motivated and inspired. It thing. could be as simple as a brisk walk or a hike in the country. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You may be feeling emotionally stifled. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Getting out will enable you to -- A small change can boost make new friends. Take a close your spirits. Consider making look at your present relationships improvements at home. Ask a and decide if changes need to be friend or family member to pitch made. in, and it will help you form a closer bond. THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 2014
Background in entomology and field biology preferred. Experience in mosquito identification and control work. Valid Oklahoma Driverâ€™s License and satisfactory driving record. Knowledge of how to utilize mosquito collection devices, how to identify mosquitoes and how to use pesticides. Salary $8.40 per hour. Work schedule varies, 40 hours per week. Selected applicant must pass background investigation, physical examination, and drug screen. Application deadline: Open Recruitment. A complete job announcement and application are available at www.normanok.gov/hr/hr-job-postings, or call 366-5482, or visit us at 201-C W. Gray, Human Resources Dept., City of Norman. EOE NOW HIRING Wanted: Part-time experienced cooks! Gaberinoâ€™s Homestyle Italian Restaurant Please apply in person, Mon-Thurs 2-4pm Located at 283 34th Ave SW
PAID EGG DONORS. All Races needed. Non-smokers, Ages 18-27, SAT>1100/ACT>24/GPA>3.00 Contact: email@example.com
J Housing Rentals HOUSES UNFURNISHED 2 bd/1 bth, CH/A, walking/biking distance to OU. Fenced backyard. Pets okay. $700 deposit, $800/mo. Call 7pm or later. 3213727.
1025 E Indian Hills Rd Norman OK 73071 Email firstname.lastname@example.org Seasonal Retail Plant Business Earn extra money for summer! Now hiring for retail plant business, Spring season, April, May, June. Full and Part time positions available. Call Tim at 405-550-6716 for more information. Email email@example.com
FIND A JOB in the CLASSIFIEDS
Roommates Wanted - Nice House Near OU Serious male student looking for two roommates to share beautiful house in nice neighborhood, walking distance to OU, Campus Corner and shopping. Perfect for dedicated student looking for quiet lifestyle. Two bedrooms available in this 3 bedroom, 2 bath house with granite counters in kitchen, large living area with gas fireplace, wood blinds in all rooms, washer/dryer in separate laundry room, fenced backyard on corner lot and attached garage. Main living areas furnished. Available June 1 - May 29. No pets. No smoking. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
FREE AD WITH OU.EDU EMAIL ADDRESS Anyone with an ou.edu email address can place their ad in the Classified section of The Oklahoma Daily at no cost. Simply email your ad copy to email@example.com, along with name, address and phone contact information. Maximum 5 lines and 10-issue run per listing.
PLACE A PAID AD Phone: 405-325-2521 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
By Bernice Bede Osol
Copyright 2014, Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
Vector Control Officer Parks & Recreation/Park Maintenance
Fax: 405-325-7517 Campus Address: COH 149A
DEADLINES Line Ad ..................................................................................3 days prior Place line ad by 9:00 a.m. 3 business days prior to publication.
Display Ad ............................................................................3 days prior Classified Display or Classified Card Ad Place your display, classified display or classified card ads by 5:00 p.m. 3 business days prior to publication.
A drunk driver ruined something precious. Amber Apodaca. Friends Don â€™t Let Friends Drive Drunk.
Photo by Michael Mazzeo
After disappointing performance, Sooners look to improve their game
Special Instructor I: Summer Camp Instrcutor Parks and Recreation Irving Recreation Center & 12th Ave Recreation Center Applicant must be at least 16 years of age and have experience working with children. $7.75 per hour. Work period varies between: 7 am-6pm., Monday through Friday during the summer, May-August (average 25-35 hours per week). Selected applicant must pass physical examination, drug screen and background investigation. Application Deadline: Open Recruitment. A complete job announcement and application is available at www. normanok.gov/hr/hr-job-postings. To request an application, call 405-3665482, or visit us at 201-C West Gray, Human Resources Dept., City of Norman. EOE
Temporary Laborer Utilities/Water Treatment Must be at least sixteen (16) years of age. Valid Oklahoma driverâ€™s license and satisfactory motor vehicle record. Ability to perform general maintenance work including cleaning of buildings, mowing, weed eating and painting. Safely operate City equipment, and work outdoors in extreme heat. Selected applicant must pass background investigation, physical examination, and drug screen. $7.25 per hour. Work Period: 7:00am to 4:00pm, Monday - Friday. Application deadline: Open Recruitment. A complete job announcement and application is available on our website at www.normanok.gov/hr/ hr-job-postings or call (405) 366-5482, or visit us at 201-C West Gray, Human Resources Dept., City of Norman. EOE
Monday- Very Easy Tuesday-Easy Wednesday- Easy Thursday- Medium Friday - Hard
Instructions: Fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 through 9. That means that no number is repeated in any row, column or box.
Thursday, April 3, 2014 •
›››› Sooner Sampler: Did you vote in the SGA election? Why or why not.
“No, I didn’t. Didn’t hear much about it, and then my RA said something about it, and that was it.”
“Yes, because I think it encourages campus democracy.” Benji Burnett, Marketing and supply chain management junior
“Yes, I wanted to vote for something that was going to affect our campus.” Corinne Dinges, Biology Senior
Abraham Lair, University College freshman
“I did not, because I’ve actually been trying with some classes that I’ve fallen behind in.” Darius Dixon, Chemical engineering sophomore
“I didn’t vote because I don’t know any of the candidates.” Eva Schmidt, Art senior
“No, since everyone was running unopposed, I was like, ‘oh, well I guess they don’t really need my vote.’” Sierra Richey, Psychology Sophomore
THE GRANDEST EXPERIENCE
Just South of 4th Street on I-35 in Moore Movie Line:
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As you enroll...
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2409 S Agnew 2409 Agn gnew ew Ave Ave (405) 636-1486 (4 The University of Oklahoma is an equal institution. Monday to Saturday 9:00-5:45opportunity & Sunday 1:00-4:45
YOU ARE INVITED! Public Master Classes
Marilyn Horne Former Star of the Metropolitan Opera, praised by critics as having “the greatest voice of the 20th Century”
7 p.m. Friday, April 4 Pitman Recital Hall Catlett Music Center OU Arts District Free and Open to the Public For more information, go to www.ou.edu/finearts The University of Oklahoma is an equal opportunity institution. www.ou.edu/eoo
- THE PRIDE OF OKLAHOMA
• Thursday, April 3, 2014
EVERY COLLEGE STUDENT SHOULD KNOW ABOUT
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Thursday, Apr. 3 CAC Random Acts of Kindness: FREE Eskimo E k Sno |11 a.m. on the South Oval. Come grab a FREE sno cone in-between classes as part of Random Acts of Kindness Week. For more information, contact cac.ou.edu.
Friday, Apr. 4 38th Annual Medieval Fair | All Weekend. Reaves Park. You do not want to miss this fair that features arts, crafts, food, games, nights jousting on horseback, human chess games, and much more. For more information, please contact Ann Marie Eckart, ameckart@ ou.edu. Women’s Tennis vs West Virginia | 5 p.m. at Headington Tennis Center. As always everyone gets in FREE, so come out and watch the OU Women’s Tennis team as they are in the full swing of their conference season. Baseball vs CSU Bakersfield | 6 p.m. at L.Dale Mitchell Park. The OU Baseball team takes a break from their conference season to host the Roadrunners with a 3-game weekend series. Come enjoy a few days out at the ballpark!
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Softball vs Kansas | 6 p.m. at Marita Hynes Field. Last season the Sooners had only 4 losses, one of those came at the hands of Kansas. Come out and watch as the Sooner softball team looks to avenge that loss and get a key three-game sweep for the conference title race!
Big selection, latest styles
Disney World | 7 p.m. Food Court, Oklahoma Memorial Union. Are you ready for an event all about Disney? Enjoy this night of trivia, prizes and Disney magic before the showings of Frozen in Meacham. Presented by the Union Programming Board, upb.ou.edu.
Family Ski Wear Children Chil Ch ildr dren en tto o King Kin Ki n Size
FREE Movie: Frozen | 6, 9 p.m. & midnight in Meacham Auditorium, Oklahoma Memorial Union. Watch the FREE screenings of the award winning and extremely popular Disney animated movie! Presented by Campus Activities Council and The Union Programming Board.
Friday, Apr. 4 (continued) 44th Annual Eve of Nations | 7 p.m. at the Lloyd Noble Center. Eve of Nations is Oklahoma’s largest cultural event! This event is the culmination of the academic year’s cultural events: a spectacular show, with ethnic foods, colorful attire, international music and, of course, cultural dances. Purchase tickets online at eveofnations.eventbrite.com. For more information, contact email@example.com.
Saturday, Apr. 5 Women’s Tennis vs Iowa State | 12 p.m. at Headington Tennis Center. The Sooners host their second Big 12 foe of the weekend in Norman and look to sweep the weekend! Come out for some matinee tennis and enjoy the spring weather. Movie Matinee: Frozen | 1 p.m. in Meacham Auditorium, Oklahoma Memorial Union. Watch the matinee screening of this extremely popular movie. Presented by Campus Activities Council and The Union Programming Board. Softball vs Kansas | 2 p.m. at Marita Hynes Field. Watch the second game of this weekend series. Baseball vs CSU Bakersfield | 2 p.m. L.Dale Mitchell Park. Watch the second game of this weekend series. Stompdown 2014: The Challenge | 7:30 p.m. at Lloyd Noble Center. Come watch 9 step teams from Oklahoma and Texas compete in the 32nd annual Stompdown competition for a grand prize of $1500.00, and bragging rights for the year. Tickets are on sale now: $15.00 for OU Student Tickets (via the Athletic Ticket Office) or $20.00 online. Admission into BOTH Stompdown After Parties is FREE with the purchase of your ticket! Presented by the Black Student Association and National PanHellenic Council. Must Stay Weekend FREE Concert: Sleigh Bells | 8 p.m. on the East Lawn, Oklahoma Memorial Union. Sleigh Bells is a popular pop musical duo with hits such as “Rill Rill” and “Crown on the Ground”The opener will begin at 8 p.m. with Sleigh Bells starting at 9 p.m. The concert is FREE admission and open to the public and students. For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Skiing for Spring Break?
New Media Collective Show | 6 p.m. at the School of Art & Art History, Lightwell Gallery. Check out this exhibit and attend the opening reception from 6-8 p.m. This event is free and open to the public. For more information, please contact OU School of Art & Art History, email@example.com 405.325.2691. The Cherry Orchard | 8 p.m. Weitzenhoffer Theatre. University Theatre presents THE CHERRY ORCHARD by Anton Chekhov. Tickets are - $22 adult | $18 discounts | $14 student. Fine Arts Box ox Office (405) 325-4101. Additional showings will also be Apr. 5 at 8 p.m. and Apr. 6 at 3 p.m.
Sunday, Apr. 6 Softball vs Kansas | 12 p.m. at Marita Hynes Field. Watch the final game me of this weekend series and cheer on the Sooners. Base Baseball vs CSU Bakersfield | 1 p.m. L.Dale Mitchell Park. Watch the final g game of this weekend series and cheer on the Sooners.
This University in compliance with all applicable federal and state laws and regulations does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, genetic 2409 24 09 S Agnew Agn gnew ew Ave Ave (405) 636-1486 (4 information, age, religion, disability, political beliefs, or status as a veteran in any of its policies, practices or procedures. This includes but is not limited to admissions, employment, Monday fito Saturday 9:00-5:45 Sunday 1:00-4:45 nancial aid and educational services.& For accommodations on the basis of disability, please contact the sponsoring department of any program or event.